All the most famous works about the failures of left-wing regimes flatter them by pinning the blame on inept implementation or flawed individuals.
Natalie Elphicke: The private renting experiment has failed six million people. Here’s an alternative approach.
There is compelling evidence that there are only two tenures – social housing and home ownership – by which wellbeing of people is supported effectively.
My new report for the Centre for Policy Studies suggests ways in which government can be made more accountable.
FREER’s new paper on blockchain highlights just some of the ways we can make government more efficient – and free up funding for health and defence.
People’s preferences are clear. But the current system insists on bringing forward designs that jar painfully with them.
It’s time for a big investment to secure the long-term future of medical and social care free at the point of delivery.
They assume that no deal would be a disaster, but in fact the £40 billion we’re set to pay the EU could be a real boost to the British economy.
At Policy Exchange, we see prosperity, people, place, and patriotism as the four pillars of a politics which seeks to unite the four nations, town and country, and north and south.
Rory Geoghegan: Short-term prison sentences do nothing for prolific offenders. We must get serious about tackling the causes of crime.
Our latest Centre for Social Justice report – Desperate for a Fix – focuses on prolific drug-addicted people and proposes a new Second Chance Programme.
Even the liberal commentators are having to acknowledge that post-Brexit the country has become more welcoming to migration, not less.
Adopting a net zero emissions target would reinforce the Government’s recent efforts to reach out to younger voters with new policies to protect the environment.
If they want to remain the party of business, the Tories must channel both Thatcher and Cameron and embrace the need to broaden access to capital.
Polling shows that a majority want important decisions to be taken locally, but very few believe this to be the case today.
Whoever leads the Conservatives into the next election needs to gamble some of its political capital on winning over young, urban voters.
Moves to curb or ban resale would replace it with lotteries and black marketeers without even solving the fundamental problems in the market.